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we never had treatments before. those is where the pharmaceuticalps will put all their energy. they will come to specialty drugs that target very specific diseases. a very different world coming for our health care. melissa: interesting. thanks for coming on tonight. >> okay. my pleasure. melissa: up next a controversyal new report says living in an energy efficient home makes you less likely to default on your mortgage. do you believe that? we've got two experts here to debate if that connection is true. plus, why california is turning a blind eye to 50 billion barrels of oil and three million jobs. stay right where you are. "piles of money" straight ahead. ♪ . i'm a conservative investor. but that doesn't mean i don't want to make money. i love making money. i try to be smart with my investments. i also try to keep my costs down. what's your plan? ishares. low cost and tax efficient. find out why nine ouof ten large professional investors chse ishares for their etfs. ishares by blackrock. call 1-800-ishares for a prospectus which incdes investment objectives, risks, charge
here in germany. it is freezing. probably a good time to have an energy-efficient home or apartment. >> there are lots of creative ways of doing it. the latest trends are being presented right now in germany. >> we decide to take a look at one way to go green, literally. it involves something that you might not expect for heating. algae. >> scientists spent five years trying to find an algae culture that could be used to heat buildings. martin developed the system and now they are launching the test phase. >> we do not have any prior experience. we are kind of writing the book. >> the algae building is a world premiere, but growing algae could soon set a precedent for others because the algae only need a few nutrients, carbon dioxide, and some might in order to produce heat and valuable bio mass. >> if we take a look at our efficiencies, you could say we went back 10% of the night as biomass and harnessed 38% as heat. that's means i recover 48% of the light absorbed by the algae. in solar cells, it is only around 12% to 15%. >> and construction materials and energy systems are key t
to have an energy-efficient home or apartment. >> there are lots of creative ways of doing it. the latest trends are being presented right now in germany. >> we decide to take a look at one way to go green, literally. it involves something that you might not expect for heating. algae. >> scientists spent five years trying to find an algae culture that could be used to heat buildings. martin developed the system and now they are launching the test phase. >> we do not have any prior experience. we are kind of writing the book. >> the algae building is a world premiere, but growing algae could soon set a precedent for others because the algae only need a few nutrients, carbon dioxide, and some might in order to produce heat and valuable bio mass. >> if we take a look at our efficiencies, you could say we went back 10% of the night as biomass and harnessed 38% as heat. that's means i recover 48% of the light absorbed by the algae. in solar cells, it is only around 12% to 15%. >> and construction materials and energy systems are key topics at the building exhibition in hamburg. it is a bonanza
that makes sense, that's affordable, and that is better for the environment. >> and this is the most energy efficient government building in the united states today, if not the world. and it is an example that the entire united states can look to and say, that's what we need to do to save our city hundreds of millions of dollars in energy consumption a year and set an example to everybody of how to save energy, to be green, to be sustainable, to be responsible. the city is leading the way. >> it will be immediately recognizable and iconic from various parts of the city or even if you see a picture. that's the sfpuc building. it's a wonderful building. ♪ ♪ >>> while i get myself settled, maybe a show of hands. how many already been to see the exhibition? a number of you. first of all let me say good afternoon and first and foremost i would like to thank my colleagues in the education department in the fine arts museum of san francisco for an allowing me to speak today. valuable artwork -- rene, director of public programs and last on this list but certainly not least gregory stock who
may want to hop aboard. >>> plus, game changer? sanchez energy made news today by staking its claim in the oil-rich eagle ford region of texas. could this fresh face in the domestic energy space fuel growth for your future? all coming up on "mad money." don't miss a second of "mad money." follow @jimcramer on twitter. have a question? tweet cramer #madtweets. send jim an e-mail to madmoney@cnbc.com or give us a call at 1-800-743-cnbc. miss something? head to madmoney.cnbc.com. been waiting for the price of mattresses to fall? then hurry, sleep train's beautyrest and posturepedic closeout sale ends sunday. save up to 40% on closeout sets from beautyrest and posturepedic. save hundreds on floor samples and closeout inventory. these prices are falling fast, but these deals won't last. sleep train's beautyrest and posturepedic closeout sale ends sunday. superior service, best selection, lowest price, guaranteed. ♪ sleep train ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪ >>> the consumer staple names have been on fire lately. it's not something that normally happens when the economy i
agree with you, stuart. fantastic ideas, he's got energy and brings his neuro surgical background to the political table so people say what's that got to do with it, i don't know, the committee organizing has to do with politician, there's no political background, but the guy is refreshing, he's smart, he sees it and he speaks what most conservatives want to hear, that it's about smaller government not bigger government. it's about taxes not having to go up to do the same thing. think about this, this whole sequester joke, you know, the pr messaging thing that they put out here that was going to be so bad is failing on them. and the white house is trying to backtrack on all the pr they put out how bad sequestration was going to be. the reality sequestration only brings us back to where we were in 2012 and 2011 and even when you account for increase in medicare and medicaid spending. it really wasn't what they told us. stuart: you know, dr. carson is using pretty tough language and saying that the president is ruining the country. he uses that word, ruining. now he delivers it in a
rallied $2 as the company reported its well positioned for this year and next. monster energy is changing the way it markets its products. energy drinks will now be classified as a "beverage" -- instead of a "dietary supplement." under the switch: monster will no longer be required to inform regulators about reports linking its drink to injury or deaths. rockstar energy made a similar move. energy drinks are under intense scrutiny after a 14 year old girl died after drinking two cans in one day. as for the tobacco industry.. graphic images of diseased lungs will "not" appear on cigarette labels. the government has dropped its push for such warnings on packages and will go back to work to create new anti- smoking ads. since launching her line of japanese yam-based noodles, terri rogers has served up success pretty well. her product, "the no-oodle" is now in 15-hundred stores coast-to-coast. and sales last year topped the previous year's totals by 600-thousand dollars. but rogers success has also come with valuable lessons. "to have a product that has a shelf-life of 40-days is too short
. find out which one you may want to hop aboard. >>> plus, game changer? sanchez energy made news today by staking its claim in the oil-rich section of texas. could this fresh face in the domestic energy space fuel growth for your future? all coming up on "mad money." don't miss a second of "mad money." follow @jim cramer on twitter. have a question? tweet cramer #mad tweets. send jim an e-mail to madmoney@cnbc.com or give us a call at 1-800-743-cnbc. miss something? head to madmoney@cnbc.com. [ kitt ] you know what's impressive? a talking car. but i'll tell you what impresses me. a talking train. this ge locomotive can tell you exactly where it is, what it's carrying, while using less fuel. delivering whatever the world needs, when it needs it. ♪ after all, what's the point of talking if you don't have something important to say? ♪ all stations come over to mithis is for real this time. step seven point two one two. verify and lock. command is locked. five seconds. three, two, one. standing by for capture. the most innovative software on the planet... dragon is captured. is connect
in truth we all ought to identify serious problems and fix them. for example, in our energy policy, we've had some of the most amazing failures and losses of federal money that i can imagine beyond anything that's logical and absolutely should not have happened. most people have heard of the solyndra company. they had political connections to the white house and received $528 million in federal loans. and then went bankrupt; left uncle sam holding the bag. and then there was another company -- abound solar -- it declared bankruptcy after receiving $400 million in federal loan guarantees, failing to deliver on the promises that they made, somebody at the department of energy apparently was not checking very well, and maybe they were more interested in a press release, in a big announcement and going to some solar factory and saying how we're going to create jobs and grow the economy and pumping hundreds of millions of dollars in the programs that sink. and beacon power received $43 million in a federal loan before it shut down. fisker, an electric carmaker, is not making any cars now du
supplies a lot of energy to western europe in the form of natural gas. this fall it is possible, purely speculative it is possible some of those energy supplies will be squeezed. russian mob does not losing billions of dollars. vladmir putin, good friend with some of the oligarches, he is not happy. heather: we're here in the good ol' u.s. of a, so any impact on us here? >> yes. minor leagues but we're breathing a sigh of relief. when the stock market opened this monday morning even though it followed a series of all-time record highs you will probably see stocks go up a little bit more at opening bell this morning because of a bailout of cyprus. heather: stu varney, thanks for joining us. we appreciate it. you've been busy. >> yep. bill: detroit is taking a big step to solve its financial issues. the new emergency financial manager starts today. kevyn orr, a bankruptcy lawyer and rescue specialist. orr saying failure is not an option when it comes to digging the city out of a deep financial hole. detroit has $14 billion in long-term liabilities. that includes underfunded pension progra
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off the russian talks just yet. we also understand that the separate energy minister is now in moscow as well. he is a very important man because cyprus has recently discovered natural gas. i understand that the finance minister will have more meetings later, so bear in mind that the russian situation is not closed, but meetings have been going on this afternoon. we understand the president is working on a bill to limit money leaving cyprus and extending the bank closures in the short term. the banks will be closed on thursday and friday according to your peace there, but it will likely be closed thursday, friday, saturday, sunday, monday, and tuesday. by tuesday, we are looking at 10 days of closure. there is also some speculation that state pension funds may be rated in this revised plan, this so-called plan b, and we understand that some kind of cobbled plan will be presented to the troika tomorrow, but it is a fluid situation. things are moving literally by the minute here, but we understand the president does have another meeting in the morning and that he may actually say someth
to enjoy. we've shared what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. bp's also committed to america. we support nearly two-hundred-fifty thousand jobs and invest more here than anywhere else. we're working to fuel america for generations to come. our commitment has never been stronger. jenna: well breaking now, dramatic new developments as syria's civil war rages on. a top rebel commander is the target of an attack. the former syrian air force colonel who defected and found the free syrian army was reportedly seriously wounded. this is just hours of a the leader of the syrian national coalition resigned. what do all the moves mean? conor powell is live in jerusalem with more. conor is it. >> reporter: jenna, despite a lot of international efforts the syrian opposition remains fractured and really disorganized and these recent events simply aren't going to improve the situation. the colonel assad is reportedly in stable condition in turkey after an assassination attempt. he was one of the original founders of the free syrian army but has been somewhat marge alized in recen
can't invest in europe and europe can't invest in russia. plus the concerns over energy, human rights and syria, as well. so the eu and russia are at logger heads on so many issues, not that you would have known it by listening to this today. anyway, let's get back to what michael sarris is doing. i thought he might be scurrying around the edge. we're trying to find out his whe whereabouts at the moment. we know he's going to have a one-on-one with mr. medvedev later on and speak to the president, as well. whether they can work something out, that remain toes be seen. but all talk about property deals, about banking deals and energy deals, at the moment, i would suggest that tensive and a little bit premature. kelly, back to you. >> steve, thanks very much for that. any deal with russia may be premature certainly isn't going to calm things in cyprus. this morning, the european central bank in a statement has said in order to continue its emergency liquidity systems past monday the 25th, cyprus has to have a bailout in place. any prospect of that? >> well, that adds a sense of urgency
'm a shareholder in the company. so i want you to know that. but clean energy fuels and they have done a tremendous job. ey will have i conjunction with pilot flying j, who are the biggt truck stop operators in the united states, they will have 150 stations on the interstate by the end of this year. so, it's happening and the chinese are seeing opportunity so they're going to try to move in on it. melissa: it is definitely happening. i look at like nearly half of all the garbage troubles operate here in the u.s. run on natural gas. we areeeing a lot of fleets transferred over because of carbon emissions. especially because of the fracking boom, we are seeing so much natural gas out there. let me ask you, are you making money on this so far? i mean has it reached critical mass to the point where it is returning profits to you? >> you aren't at the level where you're making a lot of money, but for instance, clean energy fuels, they have plowed everything back into the infrastructure. so, yes, if they stopped building, they would immediately start making money but, otherwise they are putting it back i
of energy conclude we can safely export natural gas, this is not even about a trade off between the economy and the environment. we can do these projects, prevents these projects will stop a lot of jobs from being created, it is not going to make a development in global emissions. it making no sense to me and the economy. neil: malia. >> i just quickly top say, i understand how we like to take things and combine themm but, i do not think that the only reason why keystone project is not happening is because, barack obama asked his agency this question, to get back to original topic, what i think is really important for us to look forward and you know neil, i don't think that anyone would disagree with you that jobs are important, the problem with laser beam focus you have a society and a lot of things that need to be focused on, laser beaming becomes narrowing, i don't think that is how we' our president or anyone in congress to just have like this one bullet silver bullet solution on what will save the u.s., that is not only thing that u.s. nee right now, we not only have a jobs problem. ne
. in addition, energy continues to look attractive. so, again, a very pro-cyclical stance, but one we think is very appealing from a value situation standpoint. >> okay. and in terms of sectors leading growth, same question to you both. what do you think? >> we're going to add on to that list. things like the regional financials the that have exposure to the reshoring of manufacturing and the energy sector. i think energy drives a lot of interesting peripheral activity. strengthen the rails and other transports, we think will also be beneficiaries here, as well as infrastructure play as well as mlps. >> do you agree with that? >> i like health care, but i also like consumer, and even though the consumer doesn't have as much confidence as they had before, i think in terms of upside versus downside, that's a place that i'm looking. and when you have a company like footlocker that's trading at 5.5 times ebitda, how much lower can it really go? big lots, same thing. there are a lot of these names that have been beaten up that don't have a lot of downside risk, that have a lot of upside potentia
on immigration and energy, deals with gun control however it gets dealt with and thin waits to do a grand bargain deal after the mid terms on the hope that his party has success in the mid terms and he can strike a deal on better economy and more favorable terms in congress. >>ose: i thought that's exactly wh i sa. will not make a decision now and will have a hard bargain. the only thing we seem to differ is whether the republicans will be blamed. >> i didn't mean to say i disagree with you except to say it's not giving up on the next year and-a-half because you do, immigration and energy. the president's got his eye on his big promises and immigration and energy are two of the big promises. if he can move along on fiscal stuff, get a sense of where the bargain lies on tax reform, corporate and iividual, gets a sensof h omacare is working and what an overhaul of obamacare would mean. he can move those things along. get immigration and energy out of the way. there's only so much bandwidth at any given time. get those out of the way so they are not dealt with and get the fiscal stuff after. >> ros
in this country. two huge energy ceos told me as much as this just a month ago on the "closing bell". >> well, it's tremendous. it's a renaissance for our country, certainly for our industry, and for our company as well at conocophillips. >> there's an opportunity to generate a couple of trillion of dollars in tax revenue over the next 20 years. there's opportunity to generate millions of additional jobs. >> well, believe it or not, joining us right now is former nfl quarterback drew bledsoe. he's an investor in a company called ecosphere, which is making a big bet on fracking, and more specifically, drew, it's about the cleaning of the water that's used in the fracking process. it's an environmentally clean process, which has a lot of people worried about the impact fracking has on the environment. this is a possible solution, i guess, yes? >> it is, exactly. i help lead an investment group and funded some brilliant scientists down in florida actually a few years ago. our technology uses no chemicals. we actually in the past since 2008, we've cleaned over 2.8 billion gallons of water, which has
stocks and the energy stocks and the materials stocks are just off of their historic highs but heading in the right direction, at least. finally, here's the really tough one, these are the guys that have never gotten close. telecom stocks and the tech stocks were destroyed in the dot com bubble in 2000 and essentially have never gotten close back to old historic highs. 50% off. financials got destroyed in the financial crisis of 2008. they never really got all the way back. here's the problem, bill. financials and tech are the two biggest weightings in the s&p 500. they're the ones who really sort of held it back from getting to those historic highs that we've been waiting for for a while. back to you. >> we still wait. thank you, bob. so which sectors at this point in the rally should you look to buy into? and which ones would you avoid or underweight, as they like to say on wall street? >> what about the dark horse? is there a dark horse out there you might want to bet on. brian belski. and ryan lenza is u.s. equity strategist for td. >> you'd love to take on harry dent, wouldn't you
've got one we really need. >> absolutely. >> does the american action forum say anything on energy policy? we've had somebody on our program yesterday use today run shell oil. he says, look, if we get out there and get the energy that is ours, underneath our territory, you could set off a boom. he mentioned 7% growth. >> yes. >> to the american action forum say anything about that? >> we certainly look at the huge amount of regulations that have piled up on top of the energy industry the past couple of years and i think if you can alleviate a lot of that regulatory burden and let the private sector in energy grow and thrive, let us become more energy independent you're certainly going to see growth. >> the big problem is, i agree with your entire philosophy, but it lost the last election, or did it? i mean, what lost the last election? that's a good question. i hope you can come back and see us, appreciate you being here. >> thank you very much. stuart: let's see it's now 9:47, almost 48. the gold report we're above $1,600 per ounce, down just a fraction today. how about this? minimum wag
comment. mr. president, as the ranking member of the energy and natural resources committee, i know that bipartisan progress on energy is possible in this congress, and while it may take our committee some time to develop to consider and complete legislation within this area, we have great opportunity to take the first step forward today through the adoption of a number of energy-related amendments that i have offered. i filed three amendments that would help us seize on the historic opportunities within our reach, i hope the senate would agree to adjust the resolution before us to reflect their beneficial impact. the first amendment that i have introduced is cosponsored by the senator from missouri, mr. blunt. it would raise an estimated $3.1 billion, and we're raising this not through taxes but by facilitating new energy production on federal lands and waters that are currently not open to development. now, it's worth noting that the $3.1 billion estimate is probably far too low. almost certainly that number does not account for the substantial receipts that would result from a go
like the energy sector but like to play it defensively also. we like mlp and energy income fund. we're still in emerging markets. we want to be more conservative. we like the matthews asia growth and income fund. we're defensive but doing it more --. david: curious about starbucks, how much further do you think starbucks has to go in this market? >> they have to go a long way. they're first getting in china. they're getting in retail. they're selling their own coffee makers and competing with the k cups. they have lots of room to grow. fine management. they will do fine. david: gentlemen, food to see you. thanks very much. good stuff. liz: thanks, guys. cyprus, we have to attack this in a deeper way. they may have reached a last minute deal to secure much-needed bailout funds but seems as though the damage is done as fears of contagion now spread. maybe italy as well? we're live. david: also could the turmoil in europe actually be good for the united states and our markets? we have someone who says yes, and it could push us straight through to dow 16,000. jeremy siegel is a professo
and telecom were the top performing sectors while energy and consumer discretionary leg. gold settled higher for the fourth day in a row closing of the highest level so far this month rising .4% to end a. housing starts climbed last month as they are beating rising demand. new construction rose .8% from a month ago to an annualized rate of 917,000. lauren: we have larry in the pits of the cme and our market panel with managing partner there, and the founder and president, let's start with larry at the cme, this is a headline driven market, some people are saying cyprus with a teacup. and the meeting tomorrow, how do you put this all together? the market was obviously confused. larry: this is the bottom line, a ton of chatter, very little real news right now. the market had been in a stalemate for quite a while. some macro headlines coming through europe the last couple of weeks. we had italy and the unknowns there. i think the issue is much bigger than that. david: we have adobe earnings after hours, what are the numbers? >> it is a beat. $0.35 on revenue of $1.01 billion, expecting 986.04 m
the latest moves in energy. >> there say lot of momentum here in the energy market and we're looking at brent crude prices that have risen from a three-month low and it looks like the gains that we're seeing in the oil market are mirroring what they're seeing in terms of the rebound in the euro and what we're seeing in the equity markets as well. the cyprus fears seemed to ease quite a bit. we'll continue to watch what will happen in the u.s. supply front when we do get the eia report on inventories out at 10:30 eastern time and we're also watching what's happening in the gold market because that will be susceptible to whatever move the fed will make and many traders anticipating to keep doing what they're doing and gold holding steady here and still above the 1600 level. the key, of course, will be breaking above the 1610 for the settlement and they keep saying that is what is needed to give the bulls the momentum to take gold prices much higher. back to you! sharon epperson for us. a technology company is making its wall street debut today. we're waiting for model n to begin trading and aft
trading. the sell-off comes after finding energy drinks may affect blood pressure and the heart's rhythm. this research was presented at an american heart association meeting. that report found an increase in 3.5 points increase in systolic increased pressure. have you ever had one? >> no. i've had red bull, though. >> never of any kind? >> i've never drank jolt cola. there was a kid who drank a bunch of them in college and ran around the news room and fell asleep under his desk. >> that's self-medicating. dourmz no-doz? >> i do. >> do you remember the feeling -- >> i never took them. but all those things scared me because you crash afterwards. >> and you don't feel good. i can't imagine a concentrated dose of caffeine. >> how much cups of coffee is in those things? five or something? >> i don't know. >> boost posted better than expected results. and the company said its outlook for price sess improving. >> are you dreaming of a white easter? >> no. but we might get snow on monday. >> because another major storm, i'm looking at it, is coming in up in oregon. >> at the beginning of next w
. it increases your heart rate. what do you think it does? you know the five-hour energy drinks? i was up for three days. >> i have. i may have had a rough night before a squawk thing where i had to have a little five-hour energy drink. >> come to play. come to play. >> yeah. >> all right. let's talk nike now. call it march gladness. >> whoa! >> march gladness. shares of the sport apparel company reporting fiscal third quarter earnings of 73 cents a share and that was 6 cents above estimates and revenue shy of consensus forecast. earnings were boosted by an increase in gross margins breaking an eight-quarter streak of declines. nike sales growth offsetting weaker demand in greater china and japan. this was a good quarter. >> i thought what was great about it is they addressed china head-on. they said we'll clear up the supply problem. i thought i was reading about an internet company and they're emphasizing tech and how tech resonated with the consumers. i think parker is a terrific ceo. i am very glad they got this together because it's a great american company that delivered. >> when th
for the economy and the cost of doing business is energy, and creating a low- carbon economy should create jobs rather than costing them. this was a major step forward for new nuclear. ourwe are also announcing intention to take two major carbon caption storage programs, to support the altar- low vehicles -- a mission vehicles in britain, and on that occasion in a non-partisan way about the damage energy costs are doing to the famous ceramics industry. and the levies for the industry. we will provide support for energy intensive industries beyond 2015 and we will lift the assigned contracts, and the expectation is increasing investment but i also want britain to tap into new services so i am --l energy, i have a shell gas field for early investment, and this will be available via -- alongside proposals to allow local communities to benefit. this is part of the future and we will make this happen. we can help companies grow and succeed by building infrastructure, and supporting successful site -- and that is whatctors, this government set out to achieve, and that is what we are delivering. a sur
into the red but closed the week higher. prices rose more than 1% a week after the energy information administration reported a smaller than expected decline in last week's u.s. inventories. >>> oil pushing higher today to post its third weekly gain in a row. crude ending the trading day up 1.4% at $93.71 a barrel. shibani: we'll tackle these markets now. we have tim mulholland in the pits of the cme. after acampora, at altera wealth management. jim dunn began of pnc wealth management vice president. let he is start with tim. cyprus was the word of the day today. how did it fare down in the pits of the cme and what are you preparing for later on in the weekend? into when you came in you saw italian bond, spanish bonds, yields declining. that indicated optimism there would be some agreement. 11th hour agreement on monday. despite the markets take more of a sort of a yawn with cyprus as opposed what we saw with greece and last year with the concerns of spain and italy. if it were spain and italy it would be a little different. the market has some optimism as you can tell you about the p
. economists recognize the distortion of energy markets that overlook the true cost of carbon pollution, and government accountants now list climate change as a threat to our fiscal stability. now, today, as we enter the passover and easter season and as catholics the world over celebrate the selection of a new pope, we turn to voices of faith. they, too, call upon us. they call upon us to heed the moral imperatives of protecting creation and seeking justice for all people. they call upon us to reflect on our faith, on our relationship to our world and each other and on our responsibility to future generations. and they call upon us as president obama reminded us in his inaugural address to preserve our planet commanded to our care by god. i lay no claim to religious authority, but i must believe this -- something that harms others, something that disturbs god's creation, something that stands on lies and greed, protecting that must not be consistent with god's will. in his 2010 world day of peace message entitled "if you want to cultivate peace, protect creation," pope benedict xvi cal
when banks reopen on thursday. a russian energy company is looking to cash in on the gas problem is offering to bail out cyprus in exchange for the rights to explore for natural gas there. >> a stunning new report on mammograms this morning. researchers saying 60% of abnormal mammograms turn out not to be cancer and false positives can lead to unnecessary biopsies or even surgery. this is taking a serious mental toll on some patients. women who received a false positive report anxiety and depression three years after learning they're cancer-free. >>> don't even look at this. one week after mayor bloomberg lost his fight to ban big sodas, now he wants to ban the display of all tobacco products in stores. business owners would have to keep cigarettes under the counter or behind a curtain. this would make new york city the only city in this nation to do so. >> those are your headlines. >>steve: keep them in a brown paper wrapper. now we've got a story for you about a real political hacker. he's referred to -- or she is referred to as goose-ifer and has hacked into the friends accoun
is the energy transformation. the other is after the first term where the president never did anything serious about trade, right now, we are on the verge of starting -- well, one started the other. we're going to start two major trade negotiations. one the transpacific negotiation. and the others we're going to start a u.s./european negotiation. this involves something like 60%, 70% of the world's economies. this is potentially a major engine if we can actually get serious about trade. that would help a lot and help compensate for some of the drag that's been introduced by the sequester in some of the other budget cuts. >> the paradigm around this conversation has been so narrow. it's either been tax increases, spending cuts, to haas' point, might not immediately approve it. it might be more environmentally dangerous transporting it by freight and by ship to approve that natural gas exports. the energy department has said we'll not have negative impact on u.s. manufacturing growth, particularly in the middle of the country. do it now. and finally, stop talking only about it in these terms. th
included energy infrastructure, levies, and inland waterways. inland waterways getting a d-minus, barely above a failing grade. how, if you know, does the u.s. infrastructure compare with that of other countries? in some surveys, very poorly, i believe. >> well, what we do know is that our infrastructure is a part of our competitiveness in the world. if we want to be competitive we need to invest. we can look at things such as china investing some 9% in their infrastructure. europe investing 5% of their gdp in infrastructure. yet you look at the united states, and we're down around 2%. and that's about half of what we invested 50 years ago. >> what about bridges? where -- how -- you know, there have been major stories having to do with the safety of our bridges, that major collapse in minneapolis a few years ago, are they getting better or not? >> yes. they're actually getting better. they improved over our 2009 report card. again, reflecting an increase investment in bridges. we're seeing that around the nation as local leaders step up and start replacing bridges that need to be replace
, we can do some things around the iranians. impeded the access of the world to energy by causing incident in the gulf terry we cannot -- in the gulf, which our navy can overcome. we cannot prevent insurance companies from quadrupling the costs of acquiring energy. there is an enormously negative impact on the global economy. particularly in asia. every adjourning area next to iran is susceptible to a local war which used to be called people's war. passivelyus to be friendly, expecting soviet reactions. likelyasked what is the soviet reaction by the president of the united states? they may state border incidents, we have had lots of them. then he says they may invade us from mongolia where they have 22 armored divisions and strike southward towards beijing directly. he says we will use people's war, and i know what he meant. the kind of things we experienced also. people's wars do not end quickly. we are not going to kill all iranians. inn if they do these things the region. the protracted conflict will make this experience a bit -- make this experience of a decade ago seemed like
off some things there. a bank. a maybe some energy rights. that has got a lot of folks in the west as you imagine, martha, very nervous. martha: they would love to get their hands on some of the oil in the area. what about the banks, what would the impact be on the banks and these account holders in them? >> reporter: that's what makes this all very nerve-wracking for a lot of folks especially people on the island that we are talking to. the atms are still working to some extent. you can get some money out of those. the bank cards are working as well but the banks themselves, they are closed. they were supposed to open tomorrow. looks like that is not going to happen. maybe not friday. maybe not until next week. when they do open they might limit the amount of money that folks can take out of those banks, all trying to prevent a run on those banks. the big worry, martha, of course is contagion. that there could be fears in other european countries the same kind of thing could happen there and there could be runs on those banks. so far, european union officials are relieved that the
to deal with the sustainability, the sustainable environment, carbon energy, the world as we know it, weather governed by city or nation states will mostly vanish. the crisis we face in water supply in the rising oceans, in the shift of population, and immigration go drightly back to the problem of ecology. we have watched nation states sit by while all every of those tipping points whether it's two degrees in the raising of the atmosphere, whether 350 part per million of carbon in the at fear, our bypassed and go up and it's already beyond two degrees than the temperature has gone up. it's already well past 350 we are up to 420 or so and climbing. states have made an awful lot of noise and done almost nothing. but here is some interesting an optimistic facts. cities use 75 to 80 percent of the world 'carr bonn energy and are responsible for 75 to 80% of the world 'carbon emissions. they happen in city. which means even if china and canada and the u.s. and france do nothing, cities can impact carbon emissions significantly by the work they done. and indeed, that's already happening.
will have oracle. connell: this company received nearly $200 million loan from the energy department hasn't provided any jobs yet and now laying off workers, so dan springer will come on and tell us what the latest is. dagen: here in the studio, mark burnett fro, executive pror of the hit miniseries "the bible." we will talk to him about satan, any resemblance to the president of the united states. we'll talk about world currencies and how they're holding up against the dollar today. i'm a conservative investor. but that doesn't mean i don't want to make money. i love making money. i try to be smart with my investments. i also try to keep my costs down. what's your plan? ishares. low cost and tax efficient. find out why nine out of ten large professional investors choose ishares for their etfs. ishares by blackrock. call 1-800-ishares for a prospectus which includes investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses. read and consider it carefully before investing. risk includes possible loss of principal. >> announcer: you never know when, but thieves can steal your identity and turn you
politics with the eu, and there again, there's an energy issue that russians are trying to use some gazprom, the big russian company in there to take control of those fields. and to start developing it. if they do, they've locked up another energy source that the eu has been key to get a hold of to get away from russian dependence on energy. stuart: for the moment it it looks like angela merkel has won. because the cypriot finance minister left moscow, he did not get a gas for cash deal. so, the russians are the not on those gas fields. they don't have the drilling rights so it looks to me at this moment that angela has won hands down. so my question is, what are the russians going to do now? >> well, i think the russians probably understood that this was a short-term play in a sense. they're playing this for the long-term and i think what they were doing is holding out the potential of rewriting some debt that cyprus is currently under with the russians. i think they were holding that out there as sort of a dangle, now, in terms of the gas play that we're looking at and i think, also, part
in the gulf is the trade of energy between the gulf and asia. as we talk about burden sharing, what is the world for partnerships, while the country's already close allies and countries which are not allies, but which are relying on an energy from the gulf? should we be thinking about that differently in the budget context you have described? >> that is the argument you here. like 27like this -- things the united states can achieve a level of independence. why would we continue to be concerned about the energy that flows out of the gulf? my answer to that is i did not go to the gulf in 1991 and stayed there for about the next 20 years because of oil. that is not why i went, not what my children wet. we went there because we thought that a region of the war where we had not -- except for a few bilateral relationships, where we had not invested in me -- much of our band with in intellectual energy, commitment -- we went there in 1991 because of the-- because aggression of hussain, but we went there because the future of the region was typed our future, and not too distant, oil, but ra
. financials led the decline all day long, but in the afternoon selling picked up in energy stocks, materials, consumer discretionaries. if you're watching oil prices this morning, you'll see at least at this point they are down by 16 cents, 93.58. the ten-year notoriety now is yielding 1.942%. let's take a look at the dollar this morning. you'll see it stronger against through at 1 is.2933. the dollar/yen is 95.35. the dollar up across theed board, except weaker against the pound right now. gold price ves barely budged a little weaker, down 2.60. $1,602 an ounce. >> it's now time for the global markets report. we're going to go across the pond to see kelly evans too give us an update on what the heck is going on over there. wa is going on over there? >> i can tell you, it's called plan b. if markets didn't like plan a, there might not be much to like the plan a. it's the cypriots that won't like this. it appears from reuters reviewing copy of a parliamentary draft, what the company is now going to do is try to exempt depositors with less than 20,000 in the bank entirely to those under 100,00
more time, more energy and more flexibility; and if you want innovation, then you bring them all together. and i think a combination of those two things is the best way to support an institution, a culture, and a business. on the other hand, i am very concerned about it. i think the issue is that women are empowered. we do not- > sandberg you are talking about? > > yes. we do not get our power from men, we do not get our power from others, we do not have to accommodate or manipulate to become empowered. we do have the education, we have the experience, we have the knowledge, and we are empowered. so i believe that i am in opposition to the position of both of those two women. > let me ask you about sexism. there is blatant sexism in countries such as india or afghanistan- > > and the united states. > and the united states as well. would you say it's blatant still? > > it is still. > but not to that degree? > > it is not so blatant. but the discrimination exists, sexism exists. there are major, major issues- > do you see a day when there will be absolute equality? or is that to el
has got rare kangaroos. ♪ chevron has been developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >>> cloudy to mostly cloudy. still some light rain. temperatures in the 50s. if we can get a few sunbreaks, it could feel muggy. it looks like this afternoon rain will be ending. >>> the top u.s. military commander in europe says several nato countries are working on contingency plans for possible military action to end the two-year civil war in syria. but the commander says a resolution from the u.n. security council and agreement among nato's 28 members will be required before taking a military role in syria. the commander tells us the senate committee that he believes providing military assistance to the opposition would be helpful in bringing an end to the war. syria's main opposition group is demanding a full investigation into an alleged chemical weapons attack
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